History in Structure

This site is entirely user-supported. See how you can help.

Park House

A Grade II* Listed Building in Hambledon, Hampshire

Approximate Location Map
Large Map »
Street View
Contributor Photos »

Street View is the best available vantage point looking, if possible, towards the location of the building. In some locations, Street View may not give a view of the actual building, or may not be available at all. Where it is not available, the satellite view is shown instead.

Coordinates

Latitude: 50.9399 / 50°56'23"N

Longitude: -1.0683 / 1°4'5"W

OS Eastings: 465557

OS Northings: 116020

OS Grid: SU655160

Mapcode National: GBR BBD.SW1

Mapcode Global: FRA 86NM.FLV

Entry Name: Park House

Listing Date: 7 February 1952

Grade: II*

Source: Historic England

Source ID: 1166472

English Heritage Legacy ID: 146438

Location: Hambledon, Winchester, Hampshire, PO7

County: Hampshire

District: Winchester

Civil Parish: Hambledon

Traditional County: Hampshire

Lieutenancy Area (Ceremonial County): Hampshire

Church of England Parish: Hambledon St Peter and St Paul

Church of England Diocese: Portsmouth

Find accommodation in
Hambledon

Listing Text

In the entry for:

SU 61 NE HAMBLEDON
8/9 Park House
7.2.52
II*
The entry shall be amended to read:-

SU 61 NE HAMBLEDON
8/9 Park House
7.2.52
II*
House, on the site of the Keeper's house, of the medieval park, later a farm-
house. C16 timber frame, C17 cross-wing, early C18 cladding, with minor C19 and
C20 changes. Front wall (C18) of brickwork in Flemish bond with blue headers,
plinth, first floor band, rubbed flat arches, and altered features: the cross-
wing has walls of flint with brick dressings, plinth, quoins, hoodmoulds,
modillion brick cornice at the foot of the front gable, some altered features:
other walls of brickwork in English Garden Wall and Flemish bonds with some
cambered openings: the rear gable of the cross-wing has exposed framing with
brick infill, and a small area of framing is exposed at rear. Tile roof with
plaster coved eaves, hipped above the porch, catslide at rear (with a high level
hipped dormer and a lower gabled dormer). Early timber-framed structures with
rear outshot, refronted in the early C18 (to a higher eaves level), with a
projecting full height porch, and a cross-wing; south front elevation of two
storeys and attic and three storeys and attic, 1.1.2.1 windows. Sashes in
exposed frames, triple to the ground floor on each side of the porch. C20
classical doorcase, above spreading steps. The east elevation (of the cross-
wing) shows as 3 storeys with 3 widely-spaced windows: sashes in exposed frames
and some C20 ground-floor casements. The rear elevation has a low 2 storeys,
irregular fenestration of casements, and a plain door, at the east side (below
the tall gable of the cross-wing) there is a projecting single storeyed double-
pile service wing. Interior: on first floor exposed timber framing in original
rear wall has large rectangular panels and a straight brace from midrail up to
wall-post; front wall reported also to be timber-framed; the first floor
left-hand room had a wood-mullioned window in rear wall (now covered over) and
there is evidence that the house has been extended a short way to the left, this
section now housing a brick fireplace, probably early C17, with
lambs-tongue-stopped chamfered jambs and chamfered shallow 4-centred-arched
timber lintel; wattle and daub partition between left-hand and central first
floor rooms. Staircases: main dog-leg stair is early C19 having columnar
newels, stick balusters and moulded tread soffits; in rear range a shallow
probably late Cl8 flight of steps with closed string and turned balusters and
newel; in cross-wing a late C17 dog-leg, closed-string, stair having square
newels with ogee finials and pendant finials and columnar balusters with moulded
bases and capitals; this stair rises to attic, where there is a section of
moulded splat balusters. Old board doors throughout.

------------------------------------


SU 61 NE HAMBLEDON
8/9 Park House
7.2.52
II*
House, on the site of the Keeper's house, of the medieval park, later a farmhouse.
C16 timber frame, C17 crosswing, early C18 cladding, with minor C19 and C20 changes.
Front wall (C18) of brickwork in Flemish bond with blue headers, plinth, 1st floor
band, rubbed flat arches, and altered features: the crosswing has walls of flint
with brick dressings, plinth, quoins, hoodmoulds, modillion brick cornice at the
foot of the front gable, some altered features: other walls of brickwork in
English Garden Wall and Flemish bonds with some cambered openings: the rear gable
of the crosswing has exposed framing with brick infill, and a small area of
framing is exposed at the rear. Tile roof with plaster coved eaves, hipped above
the porch, catslide at rear (with a high level hipped dormer and a lower gabled
dormer). Early timber-framed structures with rear outshot, refronted in the early
C18 (to a higher eaves level), with a projecting full height porch, and a crosswing;
south front elevation of two storeys and attic and three storeys and attic, 1.1.2.1
windows. Sashes in exposed frames, triple to the ground-floor on each side of the
porch. C20 classical doorcase, above spreading steps. The east elevation (of the
crosswing) shows as three storeys three widely-spaced windows: sashes in exposed
frames and some C20 ground-floor casements. The rear elevation has a low two
storeys, irregular fenestration of casements, and a plain door, at the east side
(below the tall gable of the crosswing) there is a projecting single storeyed
double-pile service wing.


Listing NGR: SU6554916020

This text is from the original listing, and may not necessarily reflect the current setting of the building.

Other nearby listed buildings

BritishListedBuildings.co.uk is an independent online resource and is not associated with any government department. All government data published here is used under licence. Please do not contact BritishListedBuildings.co.uk for any queries related to any individual listed building, planning permission related to listed buildings or the listing process itself.

British Listed Buildings is a Good Stuff website.